Let me confess, right at the beginning that I am not a religious scholar and would actually rather claim to be a 'moderate' Muslim. But even then, I completely support the ban on Facebook for their having organized this "Draw Mohammed Day". I disagree with the argument appearing in international press that only some radical Muslims are against drawing of the Prophet and those 'fundos' lack a sense of humour or don't appreciate freedom of speech or artistic freedom. The strength of this argument can be judged by the near universal reaction of the Muslim world to the caricatures printed in the Danish newspaper Jyllands Posten in 2005. Second; I do not find any logic why a thing which offends more than a billion people, or is at least objectionable to them, has to be promoted by the West. As everybody points out these days, the denial of Holocaust is strictly prohibited by them which, by the way, only offends may be tens of millions, at the most. This is simple hypocrisy and double standards. In the end, I think the attitude of Facebook has been totally biased despite the fact that people from all over the world have reported the page on the subject to be offensive. Even after tens of thousands of such reports, Facebook hasn't removed the page. It is, thus, effectively showing solidarity with the cause of the offenders. On the other hand, Facebook has been banning pages on complaints of anti-Semitism. So Facebook has failed its millions of Muslim users by encouraging the cause which offends them. Therefore, I feel banning Facebook from Pakistan cyberspace is totally justified. -UMAR KHALID, Manchester, May 21.